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Call For Papers On Poverty Eradication: Special Journals Publisher (SJP)

poverty eradication

Call For Papers On Poverty Eradication: Special Journals Publisher (SJP)


This is to invite authors to submit papers (full articles, short communications, letters to the editors, pilot studies, reviews, meta-analysis, case reports, conference papers, books, thesis, resolutions and many more…) for peer review and publication in any of all 42 journals listed by Special Journals Publisher (SJP). This call will last for 12 weeks during which original papers will be received, peer-reviewed, edited, and published on rolling bases.

Rolling bases implies because this is a special edition on poverty, and because this is an online Journal, manuscripts that passes through the editorial blind review, eternal peer review, authors galley proof reading, copy editing to ensure quality assessment, final approval, copy editing and publication online. 

Topics Guide For Poverty Eradication

We expect the scopes of all our 42 journals to form the guide for all topics to be submitted by authors under this poverty eradication special edition. If the designated authors of submitted papers could dedicate time to work with the editorial team, we can confirm that from submission to acceptance and publication could last 7-10 days only.

STAC Approval Of Special Edition

The Scientific and Technical Advisory Council (STAC) of the Special Journals Publisher (SJP) together with the editorial teams of all our 42 special journals have set up a special team of reviewers made of erudite specialists and accomplished professionals to undertake this task of expediting the handling of the   1st call for papers on poverty eradication scheduled for publication in the special maiden edition of all 42 special journals during the 12 weeks of the call

Focus for all papers

All papers that will stream in from all over the world should be centered on or tailored towards Sustainable development conventionally defined as ‘development that meets our needs today and the needs of our sons and daughters tomorrow. The needs of our children tomorrow could be preserved from the finite resources of the world by balancing the economic, social and environmental needs and putting them in the context of the United Nations (UN) 2030 Agenda for Sustainable Development, which sets out 17 ambitious goals for sustainable development for all countries by 2030.  

The SDG And MDG Together Against Poverty

The SDGs build on efforts under the UN Millennium Development Goals to reduce poverty, hunger, and other deprivations. Going by the United Nations standard, the Millennium Development Goals were successfully implemented and its impacts in reducing poverty and hunger as well as improving water security are well articulated.

Need For Poverty Eradication Programs

The need to promote and implement poverty eradication programs can be elusive and unrealistic      without research based figures and facts. In this Special maiden edition, the special Journals Publisher (SJP), welcomes novel manuscripts and papers that will advance our knowledge and understanding of eradicating poverty in all its forms and dimensions the   poverty eradication

MDG Failures To Assist Poverty Eradication Interventions

*There are some opinions and debates that argues that the MDG under the watch of the United Nations failed to address within-country disparities, human rights and key environmental concerns, but focused only on developing countries, and had numerous measurement and attribution problems. We want papers to address colossal anomaly while making us richer as we move the 22nd century

Impacts Of Rising Greenhouse Gas (GHG) Emissions On Poverty Eradication

*While improvements in water security, slums and health may have reduced some aspects of climate vulnerability, increases in incomes were linked to rising greenhouse gas (GHG) emissions and thus challenges the result we have on development and poverty eradication. Unless we have research based figures today, we may have to blindly pass on this ignorance to our children tomorrow

Gray Areas Of Multidimensional Poverty

*While the SDGs capture many important aspects of sustainable development, including the explicit goals of poverty eradication and reducing inequality, there are direct connections from climate to other measures of sustainable development including multidimensional poverty, equity, ethics, human security, wellbeing and climate-resilient development and these are gray areas that are not completely understood

Poverty And All Forms And Dimensions Of Poverty

*According to the UN suggestions, sustainable development should foster:

  • The ‘eradication of poverty in all its forms and dimensions,
  • Combating inequality within and among countries,
  • Preserving the planet,
  • Creating sustained, inclusive and sustainable economic growth and
  • Represent social inclusion’.

In this Special maiden edition, the special Journals Publisher (SJP), welcomes novel manuscripts and papers with detailed research based facts that will advance our knowledge and understanding of the above subjects. This is because there is robust evidence of the links between climate change and poverty. Such papers should divulge underlying factors that explains why all forms and dimensions of poverty are stronger than poverty itself.

Climate Change Undermines Poverty Eradication Programs

*The disruptive levels of climate change would preclude reducing poverty. International organizations have since stated that climate changes ‘undermine the ability of all countries to achieve sustainable development’ and can reverse or erase improvements in living conditions and decades of development. We therefore need research based papers that supports or disproves these speculations so as to help design policies for effective intervention to eradicate poverty in all its forms and dimensions  

Vulnerabilities And Unequal Impacts On Poverty

*Climate warming has unequal impacts on different people and places as a result of differences in regional climate changes, vulnerabilities and impacts, and these differences then result in unequal impacts on sustainable development and poverty. Responses to climate change also interact in complex ways with goals of poverty reduction. We therefore need novel manuscripts to provide detailed research based evidences to delineate how these factors and confounding variables can be set aside to eradicate poverty in all its forms and dimensions  

Disparities In Projects Funding And Its Impact On Poverty

* The benefits of adaptation and mitigation projects and funding may accrue to some and not others, responses may be costly and unaffordable to some people and countries, and projects may disadvantage some individuals, groups and development initiatives. We therefore need papers that outlines poverty eradication in the context of these factors

Inequalities Exacerbates Poverty

*Climate change could lead to significant impacts on extreme poverty because it worsens existing poverty and exacerbate inequalities, especially for those disadvantaged by gender, age, race, class, caste, indigeneity and disability. We know there are publications establishing the interconnectivity between these factors and poverty. Implementation research, evidence based research and many more studies are needed to show how we can eradicate poverty in all its forms and dimensions in the context of the above linkages and vulnerabilities. This will set the ball rolling for stakeholders to utilize new and emerging substantial literature to change the existing paradigm where the poor will continue to experience climate change severely, and climate change will exacerbate poverty  

Economic Growth And Poverty

*Economic growth remain a powerful force in the fight against global poverty but many people are still trapped in extreme poverty and the prospects for many, particularly in Sub-Saharan Africa, remain worrying. We need papers with detailed research based evidence to provide reliable databases for ultimate design of intervention that will get us out of these mess

Poverty In The Context Of Regional Conflicts

*The persistence of extreme poverty in developing and resource poor settings that are also struggling with numerous regional conflicts and fragile states has the potential to stoke sustained geopolitical tensions, which, in turn could stalemate future global growth, if left unaddressed. We want papers that with details on poverty in the context of regional conflicts

Job Opportunities And Poverty Eradications

*A matching rise in job opportunities, appears to be the key to mitigating the rapid population growth in Sub-Saharan Africa that have continued to fuel migration flows. Urban and regional migration has poverty as key driver. We therefore need papers that provides undercutting information to sustained the surge in migration population with consequent significant impact on poverty eradication

Equality Policies And Poverty Eradication

*Critical, economic growth alone will not be sufficient to cut the global poverty rate to insignificant level in the next decades, unless it is accompanied by policies to ensure that the poorest benefit from growth and the job creation process. We want papers to show how these good theories can be transformed into implementable policies ultimately stabilizing the volatile economic dynamics that tends to continually favor the rich at the expense of the poor

Evidence Based Blue Print For Poverty Eradication

*Using the experiences of China, India and Brazil, we need research based papers to reappraise what makes a country successful at tackling poverty. This could provide valuable lessons and sustainable development blue print for Sub Saharan Africa,

Depth Of Poverty Non-Economic Risks

*We want papers that outlines how the concentration and depth of poverty per unit area per unit time may largely be fueling non-economic risks, like geopolitical conflicts, terrorism and migration flows,    

Team Work And Poverty Eradication

At the recent Hangzhou Summit, the G20 agreed in principle to ‘work together to ensure that our economic growth

  • serves the needs of everyone and
  • benefits all countries and all people including in particular women, youth and disadvantaged groups, generating more quality jobs,
  • addressing inequalities and
  • eradicating poverty  

However, the above principles can only be realistic if supported with research based data and that fits perfectly why we are making this


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